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' pSBLUHtO EVERT M0KB4T.
g. f.jfUBRAV, Proprietor.
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United We Stand Divided We Fall."
LOUISIANA. PIKE COUNTY, MISSOURI, MONDAY, MAY 1, 1S!S-
A LEAP YEAR STORY.
BY. JOE MILLER, JR.
Sam Smith at at home, on New Year's
day, in dishabille. His beaid was unshav
ed, his hair uncombed, his boots were un
llacked, and he was leaning back in a pic
turesque attitude, with his heels against the
raantlepicce, smoking a cigar. Sam thought
to himself that it was Leap Year, and how.
glorious it would be if the ladies couhl only
be induced to pop the question, in accord
ance with their ancient privileges. As lie
sat watshing the smoke which so graceful
ly curled, his fancy glowed with the idea.
How delightful it would be to have the .ler
creatures fondling on him, and wuh tender
glances endeavoring to do the agreeable !
As he meditated, his heart softened, and he
began to feel a squeamish, womanish sensi
bility diffuse itself over his feelings, and
thought he would faint with propriety me
first time a young lady should squeeze his
MRap, rap, rap," sounded at the door.
Sam peeped through the Venitian blinds.
"Mercy," exclaimed he, "if here isn't Miss
Jones, and I all in dishable, and looking
like a fright goodness gracions ! I must
go, right away, and fix myself up."
As lie left the room, Miss Jones entered,
and witli a composed air intimated that she
would wait. Miss Susan Jones was a firm
believer in woman's rights, and now tiat
the season was propitious, she determined
to take advantage thereof and do a lit.lc
her love from him io another, sliil iclaiii.ng
'the watch. So things went mi. u-ilil iir the
HUMILITY A XL? PRIDE;!,
C:ms':i: in Ln:-
of the unfortunate swain that tti w itch,
that sacred memento of affection had been
"shoved up the sunlit." II
demanded his property of tin pawnbroker;
but was told that iie cauld not have it, un
less the sum for which it was fleged be
-i of i:.:s ;ie among ".hose who at
iiii i.f life, ere not only htuii-
1 1 ' ' 1 i
ic.iie l i.oiieiitv. 1 lev cannot
Moo!; li.n i; with uue philosophy. 'J hey cau
two sci j, I',.. mn!li,t;i!e iiionmi tluin, hil-
. 1-..T 1 . . -..1.. .1 .
1 . cm.i '.nl iviia l.i.l : Il.f'l. Itflllfl . I'll III '.Y M.-.L ' m !.. ....1111. li:-. iiiilir.i ll'C. Ii""lv
e imineiiiaieivr"" " .. . -- --- -- - 1 t
course of events it came tr the knowledge j"Whcre peace amljeve i'fo cankered by l'ic'i(i,. ;)
worm r; p..Jc.
A frie.id called noon us a d;v or
he desci iScd asv; t.wff that i.i? lia'l just'iinr more irlcvs, oiul all sii ruiing in a
receive"'. Tlx said that lie passed down spirit quite c- :!isinir:es!t-d. Like ihe un
Chesuul stree t, mid had net an individual -,vor'.!.y iiidit idusl L; whose cae allusion is
with whom, s.nne e.;is before, he was on ; mri'N: ;it the ci i nncuccu-.t ut of this article,
forthcoming. Theresultwasthatthein;il!er;tur:ns of close intimacy; and, on bowing tonide hus baidcued their hearts and mod
was brju-ht iulo court, when the plaintiff ;him in a poUt and frinuliy way, the oli.irjd. ned tiair mini-; and thus they mock
,a ... , f ... -i .took no notice of h.m, w sa'enT. "Ami i (htiiis..lves with l!ie delusion that it indi
appeared with a strong arrav l council. ... . . ...tit;., . . . i i i
11 i i t i Uhis, lie : iIei, ir t:in wiihiii cites sr.j.i vi.-rii y l,i j a t.use aiicb. nr.-
In the course of the. trial. I.i Justice I'.-i.- el.!. ,. . -!,,. Sl. '4,Ti.:irU sy. -.t tu! JrV,. fr! ua tu4rds Xe cvaipmti of
d-d t!i" wtch lue t ::ur.anr, '.o -ay iiuiij;;ii!y, has ber t i .olit ed t ih-ir em !y y ears the pu-vinau s of their
iiether it was the article in question. made some iiiquiries, a ;d :isreii.ii'ted that! p;.;'..ili()oil and the associates of their purer
He decided thai it was, and immr Jhil civ i wlnle o:ir inend Lai', IIu'.m' u ii.i-ioi Hue, I,.; :i:imhlei years. Sulrrtiay Gleaner,
. . , , , i , r i. .i i ..." iand the f.iihire f ot!i rs. iet n of,ting be-
t'ockted it, and made lor the door, las ai-i. . ... . , 71
' ' If.. wl .'iii Hi filivllirci: lili;iflTl lltld 11IC!IIIII-: ... r, -r- rr
... I 1 L.I r .1 i ii ir ttitf si i! ; . . . 1 ! I t-: OTRS AXO M'SC'IS !!K 1HIIP
- u-iv res iii: ices. I. is old acoitaiiilaiice iiaii' i- . .i ...
it '- heeil a:n i..' the lawned Sons nt loilune,' , , ( v.,.,..,.,,.,.: ,i ia, ....... , i,M.
loieti.p oi'.t!ii.ilioii of the nieetiii':, and
tornev iiHiantiv wi-.lii!rawiii"r tiie sr.
And then what an excitement arose!
scene was worthv the pencil of a painter, and had urewn nuile lich. And here w as
The defendant and his lawyer, with f ci- tl true secret of his unwoilhy conduct
. t i . i i ...t
ble ar.iinenls declared he couldn't leave. I,c li,al class OI ,mrn w""'. .WHe" "' a- t ns. so!,-,,.., ,..,. sad relleelioi s croiv.i-
witl. the watch, and the Justice declared hr"" l 'U k U,"n "S" W-
I,..,. ,aiesyeopta,tsand parMto. (ur llleml . b rf t ,,e
couldn t-but possession was mo.e ttian.j bce aMe ; cary h,e, t , .-ss.st and ad-; Me iaJ ivt .,1!u, wold. 0f
half it was all, in t.,.s casr-i-nd as fair, vantage, and II,,,, the ether lavished every ,gu,,9 ,lal ,a( lnatjc ,ie
officers were not called in. the possessor species of courtesy and attention. He ( . , , ( ,,rij, aillj ,ie Senate quake with
made good his escape, retaining the watch lauded, complimented and flattered, but ,,cjr ;.,jytla,a lchnLcs of a nation's wrongs.
jciicumstanccs haung changed, the ' Of the ..ioud spirits that had daied assert
ihavmg g.ineroMvi and the other up in the . . . .. re,ence 0r re.
THEPAWNBROKER'S WINDOW, tscal, oworhUy importance, the hollow X
There is more j.hilos .phy of life to be tune-servpr at once abandoned Lis ol'l )C!cS the claims of justice and humanity.
learned at a pawnbroker's window than in r.ien,, V'V"! f,''" Um,cx- y x AnJ we thought, too. how those strong arms
all the libra, e. of the world. Themaxi.ns LZ V10 ,"
.. , .. . ' . . .S.c.iking. MIiiU a l-asi wnj.s.iipper oi ii.e,, ball efield. how those eloquent
nnjl itfi'inma iu)nili wisn mriri l.v rurilll- - .1.: !.!! ll... n ....U... 0...I1 o ... 1
Ui... u.....-... ......... .. luhii 111 111131 muni. viiai u jiuin. ciim
icled disturb the mind for .1 menu lit, as unworthy spirit! And tt similar cases
cxptcfiirii of the iMtxiuus laces
vmirtinfT on her own hook. It was one of '.I., hreeza miles awav: but there i some- are eorstantlv occurring.
womans privileges, which had be,.. usap-lill!? in t!ie IIltIancholv RMiipin? f! . It is re;,v siefcneni..-to hear the adula
... ; 11 .it.-1,..., ." . ... . tion which many iiitc'ligriit persons suower
d by the tyrant, man, and she as defcr-!p.,WII,iroi.ers wlnJow w!:.cilj liKt. an.rord ill(iiv; .a; wiirt aro lr!.;,rdedas weal
mined to assert her rights, in sjntc- of tliciof rin sinlis into the In art. The Louse-;, ;,v p,v,-rl'iil or fashionable. They speak
hollow formalities of a false system of so-, (0j jr01)dgj the cherished relicks, the i.a- as if l'ie standard of all human perfection
ciety. Icred possessions affection hestowe'd, c)r r"'1'1 I"0"'1'1 mon-r only , as if .t were
... ... I r....? 1 . I.i: I . .. .l. I
Meanwhile, wun a paipiiau....e... .,....., cvpsnow -n oncQ jookod u.. nr.,... . ....... . ... u.c ..u-
Smith went through a scries ot I'f0"3'., as U.eir own, are here as it v ere pro-
adornments. J lie last iwisc was g.t.-u m;
tongues had giowu unite in a hopeless sti no
gle, and those proud spirits had flitted away
1 1 0111 the ;ibbeis elected by miscieants, in
the laud of t alor and of song. Then fli
ted across our niemory Tom Mooie's glo
1 ions aspii .ii ion
'Uli! Ibr the swoi u's of former times,
Oil! fur tiie uion that tore them."
Ah! IrelanJ hs-s stilt the riht kind of
1 ii 1.1 11
, .t 1 1 . , 1 i , 1 men, nau sue oiuy rue svvorns ana weapons
r rt :kiiis : iiiiiioralile anil f ii lame 10 lie! ' J
'J'hiie between the Tri-color and the
in i vileeii 10 iiilereha:."r vi-its. cauls, or
if:inpil ll.n or::i!ii.l!S ftf dr:ir fihl tinrs ... I. .Il l .:... .r I. li... ., f)1 ...... . ...,!
hii collar, the last twirl to his whisker jlarehcr(! violated; the family hearth is here the influrnli. I. I.owe,. , J:.,,'. It lv 'V'T s"'.l "'l!18' P"ar-1' j" beanti-
'with white cambric in hariVl, he derc.dedt
to the parlor, Miss Jones rusl ed to receive
diui, and grasping his hand with fcrvo'said:
"Dearest, how beautiful you look," ac
companying her words with a glanccof un
"Spare the blushes of a modest young
man," said Sam, applying his camlric to
his face to hide his confusion.
'Nay, my love, why so coy?" sad Su
san; "tora not away those lovely cyei, dark
as the jet but sparkling as the diamond.
Listen to the vows of fond affection. Here
let us rest," said she, drawing him t a sofa;
"here, with my arm round thee, wil I pro
test my true affection."
"Leave me, oh, leave me," murmured
Sam; "think of my youth, my inexperience
spare, oh spare, my palpitating ieart."
"Leave thee," said Susan, prcsiing him
closer to her; "never, until .the story of
restless nights, of unquiet days, of aspira
tions, fond emotions, and undying love, is
laid before thee. Know that for yeas, I
have nursed for thee a secret passim. Need
I tell how each manly beauty mcved me;
how I worshipped like a sunflowei in the
lurid light of these scarlet tressesjhow my
fond heart was entrapped in the neshes of
those magnificent whiskers; how I vas will
ing to yield up to the government of that
'imperial;' thy manners, so modest so deli
cate, enchanted me joy to me for thy
joy was my joy. My heart is thne take
it but first let me snatch one kiss from
those ruby lips."
The overwrought feelings of lie delicate
youth were too strung, and he feinted from
czeeis of joy. Meanwhile the enamored
maiden hung fondly over him,and
Slowly the eyes of Samuel Smith open
ad he gazed wildly round bin then meet
ing the ardent gaze of his "loer,' he blush
ed deeply, and behind his kerchief, he
faintly faltered out, "Ask mya." Seville.
outraged; the tics of love, kJa.vJ, rai.k, ) " tlU- ". " V"
1'iu (mi i cpri ieii( t: some ""ir .inii iii;i
lion. Tiicir weakness and ll cir vaniiv are
li 1 simplicity the while Harp of green Erin,
.lite lon; hmjii idoned raplive jnst rejeas
icd from the thraldom of chains and dark-
all that the heart clings too, are broken
here. It is a sad picture for, in spile of i- .i ,i. ..r,.i .i .1... 1 :i. !ne, leaning upon his two best friends, ap-
all the glittciing show its associations nrr',,., fIi n ped upon, an. with success.-1 ff a,,nR al l',c 8a,,, tllne ,0 a,1,l,,at1 " ";
sombre there hangs the watch, the only There a.,-few, we ore nware, who can in e : "ma "7"- "
chased repeater, that hung above the head w ta.and t he V , liie , ma ?mi
of a dying parent when bestowing his y"" ' " ... .. ! the Harii. sien.ed embodiment of
trcmblme blesmsr on the poor outcast ulio; . 4 . ,'.......! i..,,... nilli )'or IreI;ni'J m ir oppressed condition,
iniiiui'' in nun iw linn ininir: iiiiiiins hum " . .
parted with it for bread; the w idow's wed- nnria(. l,v ,),.. iT, , ,lC r..!nn:.i.ini.siB"Sn5I H"1 u,,i in ner
ding-ring is therp, the idrdge oflove of one of their childhood and the friends of their
, ... . ! r .t I ... r I. TI.. i..nrM 1. 1 r n. .. I. 1 1 r I ..c enn c " ' 1
nowaeaa, ineoniy renc 01 xne neari s lon-'j""1"- "r- .j .
' ' .1.. I i . r : i.:l. .. "Ul III
dest memories, silver that glared the l.oli- " " y - ,V n-"i-T i
agony forever bounU to the Harp of her
idolatry, the memory of her past greatness
ere, too, !o strengthen the strui-
The Sitmmit (O.) Beacon say? "tne
Wheat in 'this Vicinity, according to all ae'
counts, is looking remarkably well. : Ab
abundant crop is confidently anticipated.'' ; f
The Rochester American says, wheat in-
this vicinity looks poorly. The openi wiv
ter has had a severe effect iipoa it. -
Tiie Doy lestown ( Pa. ) Intelligencer iaye,?
the prospects for a good crop of "Wheat'
has seldom beenletter. r ' r"' '" '
The Zanesville Gsitriertay theptoir
pect now is unusually fair for a fine cropi "
.'' -, ". - ; -" "r
MR. ASTOR'S WILL:' i
We hav examined an abstract .opTi, .
document, in which ihe community.?at1
least the interest of curiosity, oriJUeount -of
the vast amount of properly whiJbe-
qneaiues. ine pruivi;i uumiumiww. - V
executed July 4ih, le-Jb Uut as Mi. As
lor acquired new 'estates, or the jcirenmy.
stances of his devizees, or he changed hi, :
opinions of what was best, he made nn-.
dry codicils, at the following ktesj viz
July 10. '3S, Jan. 9, '39, Aug. gSf Cet,
2I. '."L', March 3, ML June 3, 41, Dec. 6K
U2. and Dec. i2, '43. There are variety
n-atiesi.iiinns of the pclricipal will up to
Lin. It, 8f5.
The great features of the will and itf
odiciis. are ample provision for all the re-,
laiiousof Mr. Astor and their children,
his son, Win. B. Astor, being the great resi
Tiit re aie no trusts created for the bene-"
fit of relatives; though in quite a number.
i caK-'iiiv income, or a sum per annum
is io "oe p 'tohe present generations, with
a l i vri si.niSheir children, or other heir
who siccd tb unrestricted possession.- vv ' -t
J'he onf y iinpSklajt bequest for the puVf
lie benefit, is one t- gX00,000, by the codt i
cil of Aug. SOth, U 5, for erecting suita
ble bn-ldings, and eslblislung a library u
New York, for fiee general use.jJVhh
pin pose he appropriates apiot iCCrosci oif -;
the southeily side of Astor PHel 6$"$ " V
front by 125 deep, for the bnflijrfc oft j
l'ie trnstees of this bequest tWnkori .i
expedient, a plot of like size . jptfc Jeji1' 'ij j '-
side of Astor Place. The building-' UfcV J;-.K
to cost over -r.7o,000, and the Iand it e tr f
matnl at 3.vO(H). Then At 90.000 an t
be expended in books, maps, statuary, .
and Hie remainder to be placed at interest.
to defray tlieexiienses of manaeement. Duf-
cn.iArr ui uuufc.", or uie esiaoii3UioeDt,c . .. " ii
lectures, as the Trustees may think best.."
I he Trustees are the Mayor of Ihe city and
the Chancellor of ihe Stale, ex officio, (and
now named as a mark of respect,) Messrs.
Washington Irving. Wm. B. Astor, Daniel
Lord, Jr., James G. King. Jos. G. Cogf
wcll, Fiu Greene Haileck, Henry Bre
voort. Jr., Sainnel B. Ruggles, Samuel
Ward. Jr., and Charles Eriiied, who are to
appoint' their succeOofs. The Trustee "
are to have no pay; nor is any one of them
to hold any office of emolument under the
There is a bequest to the poor of Waldorf,
by establishing an institution for the sick
or disabled, or for the improvement of the
young of $50,000.
The oilier public bequests are as follows;
jbut most of them, we believe, were paid in
rih ance. during the lue of the testator:
The German Society, $20,000; Institu
tion for the Blind, s6o,000; Half Orphan
Asy Inm, 5.000, Lying-in Asy lum, $2,000.
I iij personal estate of Mr. Astor, is worth
.1:.. 1 l... T!.;i ,.IJ. .!.;. ';" r lis, . in me cm
day feasls; th gill-framed miniature that' ;,".;,ii,,;. ,;n 'i.,,! ..,1,. 'Liberty, Uiiuality, Fraternity,'" the watch
" iiii in a nv i ituui i ii i i'(ii .- . i ri J .i tit .
used to hand over the quiet mantle shell; Cated, placed in a hiVldyrrpniahie position,: won' 'V"' ",e HOPe,u Bn"imeu,ewo fiom aeven !o wine million of dollars, and
the flute, the favorite of a dead son, sur- and finally rnau ird her paiion. He was "JV . , i, V . ' j! his leal estates pel haps as much more so
' . L'lriiiiiC flint cltnll fct I toll li-rinnir vniind'
e yonnS at the time hejirst saw her. and . J" " j V".ihat the aggregate is less than twenty mil-
. . fl . fln .1-ft 1- ( 1 1 n ifo fall flill mnpo I.Ai.1.1 ill in1.. . . . . .V
... I-. . I... KA-..if. "" " .i. a.... ii.i'.w if rvM.1 ... i;- n.l,.ir .l.A .A .....
reudered by a starving motlier to procure .quit
food for her rem ai
that held a father'
tho dress, the very covering of the poor is ..'m-i-osiiv
there, waving like the flag of wretched-'ces cnine an altered heait. The fascina
ncss and miscrv. It is a straiifre sad sinhtitmns, the ti mptatious ol city lite weve tno
to those who feel aright. There are w
touching memorials to be seen at a paw
in Westminister Abbey. (Messenger,
and tossed aloft our cap for the
:tlip t!Ha sinil 3ti'iiM- (til.
i payment ol Midi ', .
But with altered circniiiMaii-i 1 . .Hnu P'"Vve ,,arP PI Kior'
's ha.r, or gloomier, st.H, ; (,,i(.a ierh .,avnunl cf Mich J'r.eo "ces-r-i
f l " .1 ri. l'Slr- and
ous old Erin. V. O. Mercury.
much for her. She w is grateful Io he. hus-1 J"'3'"1-'; .y Lo.VK
.hand, hut she .,eVer Lved him. A plansi- d '"''.T1'?
'"' hie and polished villain bccr.me ariiuai.ited r,om, Alua".V "
BnuiFci.L or Lovk. A young ciil nam-
has been discovered at
lions, or half the sum we put down the othr.
erday. lMtlier sum is quite out of our
small comprehension; and we presume that
with most men, the idea of one million is
just about as large an idea, as that of any
number of millions. .V. Y.Jour.of Commerce
Gassvis M. Clay whose testimony can
.KAl'av'a w nHmr I inn inn to ni.lfllltnpnl C -,i I , . I i- it i iiuUSOtl. tllSOUlSfMi uS A SniiOF. aDU laKCMl
is t r r j t a iv v iviui nor ii.tiMtii.il ni n inriiic imiiiMui hit ' e
..... ' i i back to hi r friends. She had left her home "ot well De disputea oy me l,lay Whigs, a
to abandon the home f one w ho do.r.i her he was their spexial emissary from W
." ,,, r' w1; ,,iu,.r'"'' f VT'W TV'-- ' lover over the sea ! b tcky to help Mr. Clay in tl.e north in
hi poverty m A want, and p need her ... a, ,8 ,4 nor b the Tayor wh; ag he .
iwisiliini nut rinlv of (-rmriril- liiit i,f lu .:vv. I . . . i .mi
i, . , ,, ' " . r V , l .i Ty'-I'en.iinKthcdiseiissiimin the Semite otiarueni x ayior man now, arj0: was a Hiem
But .it r penalty was Uaifitl. In Uss than',,,.. ... .,. , .,.., i,... r th. If ct,- e
A MELANCHOLY STORY.
The following sad story is told by the
New York .Sun: three vears after she :ih:iiiilniin. her hus
Jlvcnrrahte man. sisfillcox, and with hair '1"1"1 s!lt! was iu '""' abandon d hy l.er be-
of snow, who gently touches the strings of .'ay'". And while she repented in bilter-
an old ham nrrnmnanvinir lh sniuids with'ness of l)ilit Ihe fnlse slrp she hiid taken.
the musical whispers of a'trembling voice, she found, when too Iate,"tl.at the ..ffeclioi.j
Catherine a scanty pittance as a wander- which had overlooked sr, much, nnd had;
ing minstrel on which to sustain the wants lingered so lor.g, had at last yielded to the
of nature, is well known to most of our.fo,c,: of own ilc comJuct, and disap
readers. This man was formerly Secrela-!PeaTei' from the breast of pne to w!;oin she
ry of Legation from the Court of Berlin, aiw"s under so many obligations. It is pos-, jiiy tie S(1MicjCt ,.j,r 0f charity without the
gentleman employed by the great King of.s'oie main sue nau remaned in ner enj iw(lut. Pig!iborh..id cackling over il.
Prussia! Now he is a beggar in the streets iana ooscure position, ner character worn
Rmne, a Sen.itor, it is s:iid, did the lolluwiiiii
''TnjicN Kssny on ?ilali'
W;is ,i w cii.h rfu! pl.n,
Vv'il'- w-ij.-h !iut lew writers can copej
jjilt here, lm alV.iid,
It is thrown i:i the shade,
Uy the essay of ni;in on the Pope.
Tom says he kiifi'.vs a man wlio cannot
of a Republican city.
the 18th nit., tells a good fory of a young
nan thaj had been payingis addresses to
fair damsel of that plac and thought it
would be doingthe gentejlthing to M her
wear iiu watch,- But t course of true
:' Jot did not ran smooth
: lofrer No. I. toon found
-We notice tha many political exiles from
France are leaving this and other countries
for their native land. Among them is Mr.
Bonnafond, now and for some years past, a
resident of Hancock, in this county. Mr.
LOVE AND Liw.
"The Rochester, NewYok Adrertiier, of Bonnafond was in our village a few days
since for the purpose of making arrange
ments to leave for France during the pres
ent week. We. understand that Mr. B.
was in prison eleven months with four mem
bers of the present municipal government,
and at the time" of his escape, to this coiin-lrt'c.ss
i ". . j 1 .L. !('nr
t; to hii MIT0wirfwas uouy puisucu-wj T
have iindercone no chance. In humble lit'
she would have been humble, but she pros
pered beyond her hopes, became srlhsli, un-1 woods, is "never vociferate until 0ure
;Kentuoky--has made t'ue following candid
avowal ot the fuUuty 0f the charge against
Mr. Folk, that the march to the Bio Grau
de was the fcause of the war with. Mexico:-
'Though whig, I do not stand here as '
a parlizan; shall speak with the freedom
of history. I have no sympathy with the
late outcry against President Polk; -a
brin ing on this war. I shall do the Frcsiden
the justice to say, that, in all Mexico,
.it-ver heard tiie lirst man allege the inarch
l he . ,t liionabie rendering of the quota.. 0f jen. Taylor to the Rio Grande, as tl
iiu --uy. i lion ai iiiiui yi.u r imi oi iiiu cause f oUence. or of the war,"
Jim'" said aallier, th l'er day to his
son "Jim, yon arelffwbat on earth do!ma"jiLbJwJif:'' 1 f'vvv'
vou exnect , t aAsf tTtrmT,.m" eB TPEnt .6y promiisdrT r
"Whv "rtr'"' Vv been thinking gj-how""; the farmer giving bUIatoUayedi&r...:
I rtd be a revolutionary pensioner!" 5(and the latter sending billets ' dtmvJqprU. Ci B'
" Aix one. Tiie lover, by promising 'to'clie'Y''?:
.t ii- t ti i i i .-f. ish,i honored with a place in'tbe.. I H-a?" v'
Jacob kissed Rachel, and lifted np lib good books; and, the aW by'l f:
voice and .wePt. Scripture to pay," wtanetl? dteisiioaV
If Rachel was a pretty eirl. and kent i '-I t .LVl.;-.'
her face clean, we can't see that Jacob had; .n ..l-.iiJT r
aiul mch to cry about. N. Y. Globe.
i im man wno eHreWfcc;
graternl, false, and vile. Alas! for erring ; beyond the precincts of the forest.
iiumaniiy. Aias : ior uie roiseraoie spirit.
which in poverty js cichjiig and yielding,
and in prosperity is'hatsFarid tyrannical.
Look through society, and watch the
changes of fortcfne. Select out of the proud,
the haughty, the insolent amnng the sons of
men the i,HiiicJnals who seem to .tjjjj
that they are made of better ,n1J.f''Jr'jvje.
the masse.n, are entitled lOn,f , "
. he chances are
ges, greater iminumt . . .. .
ten tZ one. thte .rast nJ T ,f ca"
Vt UC 1UUIIU . UUIUB'I U3 inn
Love and Debt. There is ; yery - little ' ' ' x" ut' J
dilference between the man in love and' the
1 1 . w
nt .Im Im.ir-that lan.o a,,dic 10 cry aoout. 1. X. Globe.
milSlP" . . , I How do vou Irnnur hut ctia ilmn.l
artless class wnoregaragoic asineirgoo, i :"""" ""rrvu
and nride as the incense to fio ollercd toi'"v" l" ; v "
the idoL It too often hapten that the roh! if she did it was on
hrass, and, to J the a "
lya leve.lick.loves'i.sT :
''gat th fair but falie
hsd .tranferred!tniing.-7warf UaW